Synonyms for greller or Related words with greller

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Examples of "greller"
Head coach: Neill Kohlhase (coach), Sam Greller (manager)
Samuel "Sam" Joseph Greller (May 18, 1907 – March 17, 1972) was an American water polo player who competed in the 1928 Summer Olympics.
A more holistic view than a mere definition is provided by the framework of learning analytics by Greller and Drachsler (2012). It uses a general morphological analysis (GMA) to divide the domain into six "critical dimensions".
In some prominent cases like the inBloom disaster even full functional systems have been shut down due to lack of trust in the data collection by governments, stakeholders and civil rights groups. Since then, the Learning Analytics community has extensively studied legal conditions in a series of experts workshops on 'Ethics & Privacy 4 Learning Analytics' that constitute the use of trusted Learning Analytics. Drachsler & Greller released a 8-point checklist named DELICATE that is based on the intensive studies in this area to demystify the ethics and privacy discussions around Learning Analytics.
In 1974, Rado reunited with Ragni to co-write "Sun (Audio Movie)", a show with music by Steve Margoshes based on a play by New York writer Joyce Greller with themes about pollution and the environment. The musical (then titled "YMCA") was initially staged for backers in 1976, in a workshop directed by John Vaccaro, with appearances by Ruby Lynn Reyner and Annie-Joe Edwards. "Sun" was presented at the Howl! Arts Project in 2011. Another version of "Sun", written with a score by "Hair" collaborator Galt MacDermot, was presented in concert form in 1998.
Yo La Tengo reunited with Dave Schramm in 1990 to record "Fakebook", an album of mostly acoustic tunes, including covers of Cat Stevens, Gene Clark, The Kinks, Daniel Johnston, among others, with five original songs by the band themselves, including an acoustic version of "Barnaby Hardly Working". Again produced by Gene Holder, the album's folk sound was a change of pace for the band. Years later, Kaplan recalled that the album was "just me and Georgia looking for an excuse to record with Dave Schramm and Al Greller" who played guitar and double bass on the album, respectively.
Past recipients of the Betty Pendler Award are: Frank Zak (1991); Jane Olson (1992); Krystal Odell (1993); Karl Pfister (1994); Fran Curley (1995); Dan Fairchild (1996); David Norcross (1997); Patty Moore (1998); Peter Dulligan (1999); Madeleine Will (2000); Greg Hritz (2001); Bright Rajaratnam (2002); Mario Saenz (2003); Karen Hensley (2004); Matt Greller (2005); Reggie Shell (2006); Marge Brown (2007); Svetlana Repic-Qira (2008); Lisa Smith (2009); Jessica Guberman (2010); Senator Joseph Kyrillos (2011); Christopher Dixon (2012); Brian Dion (2013); Thomas H. Kean (2014); Elaine Katz (2015); Senator Robert Gordon and Gail Balph Gordon (2016).
The Torrey Botanical Society offers several awards each year in support of graduate student botanical research, undergraduate and graduate student botanical training, and the dissemination of knowledge through symposia. These are competitive awards and membership in the Society is required in order to apply. Applications are judged by a committee of the Council of the Society, and recipients are announced before 1 April each year. The Torrey Botanical Society has four award categories: Graduate Student Research Fellowship (three awards: $2,500, $1,500, and $1,000), Andrew M. Greller Graduate Student Research Award for Conservation of Local Flora and Ecosystems ($1,000), Undergraduate and Graduate Student Training Fellowship ($1,000), and the Symposium Award ($1,000).
A team of four Fairfield students won three consecutive matches on the GE College Bowl, a popular quiz game show broadcast live nationally on the NBC television network. The wins brought national recognition to the University along with a total grant of $5,000. In the first match broadcast on September 29, 1963, the Fairfield four defeated a team from Creighton University, 215–140. In the second match, broadcast on October 6, 1963, the Fairfield four defeated a team from Southern Illinois University Carbondale, 220–190. In the third match, broadcast on October 14, 1963, the Fairfield four defeated a team from Clemson University, 245–200. The four finally were defeated in their fourth match broadcast on October 20, 1963, falling to Polytechnic University, 145–160. The Fairfield four included John Horvath, John Kappenberg, Joseph Kroll and George Greller; and were coached by the Rev. Donald D. Lynch, S.J.
Public awareness of the pond can be credited to the public-school science teacher Thomas F. Schweitzer and the Queens College ecology professor Andrew C. Greller, who led tours of the pond site and founded organizations that advocated for its restoration. Schweitzer’s Hollis Hills Civic Association teamed up with Greller’s Queens College Ecology Club to lobby the city, which by 1970 determined that "the area known as Pea Pond ... no longer receives sufficient water to maintain a pond". Undeterred, advocates for the pond enlisted the support of the Boy Scouts, the Queens Village Centennial Association, and local high school nature clubs. Under the banner of the East Queens Ad Hoc Committee for a Natural Attitude Toward Urban Recreational Environment (NATURE), supporters succeeded in blocking the state and city’s plans to cover the pond’s site.
At (the longest for an R-type car), the R32s are the oldest New York City Subway cars in regular passenger service, well past the specified service life of 35 years, as well as some of the oldest rolling stock of any metro system anywhere in the world. According to railfan James Greller, they often cited for their superior durability and craftsmanship, along with the structural reinforcement done to their bodies during the GOH period; five other car types built after them have been mostly or completely retired. They are also the only cars currently in service that were built for the New York City Transit Authority prior to its merger with the Metropolitan Transportation Authority in 1968.
On November 8, 1960, the Parks and Recreation Land Acquisition Bond Act of 1960 was approved by the electorate. The 15th of December 1960 was the day in which the Board Estimate approved the "New York City Zoning Resolution of 1961;" it went into effect the very next day. The Great Neck Estates Village Board paid $400,000 for 53 acres of marshland in Nassau County, bordering Udalls Cove in March 1967. On October 20th, 1969, the Udalls Cove Preservation Committee was established and its first meeting was held the day after that. On May 12, 1970, the first meeting of the newly formed Mayor's Committee on the Environment was held in the Blue Room of City Hall: Aurora Gareiss was a charter member. An ecological evaluation of Udalls Cove was conducted on August 21, 1970 after the City Commissioner of Parks made a request to the New York State Department of Environmental Conservation (DEC). In November 1970, an "Ecological Report on Udalls Cove" (prepared by Anthony S. Taormina) was sent from the NYS DEC to the City Commissioner of Parks. In June 1971, Habitat 2000 presented a proposal to establish the "Terminal Moraine Natural Area System" by linking the City Park areas in Queens from Cunningham Park to Udalls Cove with walking, equestrian, cycling paths: this group (which included John W. Kominski, Chairman and Andrew M. Greller, Co-Chairman) sought to establish the position of "Curator of the Terminal Moraine" in the parks.